Orange Daily Tribune. (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 2, No. 103, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 25, 1903 Page: 2 of 8
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livery to kit parts oft
W*í3f'v W'v ¡^r^w.
; ..The Best Bread, Pies and Cakes..
iéw<ffí'«v?k 13 ft1
T«T BUH>t SAIBIY PtQStJCTS
FRB8H BREAD, CAKB8 AND WE8 DAILY.
CHICAOO MAN'S HEAD BIGGEST. the
W. B. Simmons
Up Stain ia
A Lséy Always in Attendance
Office over Gate City Drug Store.
Office Hours: 9-11 a. m.; 2-4 p. tn.
DR. WILL H. BRUCE
OSTBOPmiC PBTS1CI .
Treats all Curable Diseases.
Female Diseases a Specialty.
Office Boars, B to I a. m . to ñ p. m.
oner lUjomii. Sabine BulldlnR.
New Phone, office '174.
New Phone, Raeldence 386.
Dr. Mrs. A. L. Mitchell
OXfick: com. Tbmth and Maim Bts.
moumb: i i to i a a. m ; a to s e. m.
NEW PHONE S3
DISEASES OF WOMEN'A SPECIALTY
robertson * bruce
at, aa, B «ceerr buildieai
W. J. WINGATB.
Hsw the Slass Vary ia Different
ttons of ths United States.
A hatter had Just finished soiling a
hat to as Irishman.
"The Irish," he said, 'have
of a very graceful shape; long
oral, and aery laVge. The American
has a head shaped very much like the
Irishman's only it Is smaller and
"The German has a spuare head,
flat on top and very wide between the
ears. A German's bat always looks
too big tor him. It looks so becanae
it is so. In order that It may encom-
pass the head's great breadth it must
be bought a little too loose in Its other
dimensions. Some German's, who are
particular, have their hats made to
order ton this account.
'I sell hats all over the United
States, and I find that heads run big-
ger in the West than anywhere else.
The Chicago mas has the biggest head
In America. The Southern baa the
smallest. We Easterners—Fhlladel-
phians, New Yorkers, and Boetonlans
—all have heads about the same sisa.
That size Is, on the average 7. The
Westerner's sixe Is, 7%. The South-
erner's is 6%."—Philadelphia Record.
town of Losing* in
to gratodt the poet were not
wtth the «.ooo
to the attack, i
feet but even then outnumbered and
outclassed the garrison.
At the first moment of alarm Genera!
Brown, the commandant at Springfield,
summoned every ablébodled man in the
town to the aid of the regular soldier*,
the Btgbteentb Iowa regiment. Prom
convalescents In hoepttol be
drummed up a corps nicknamed the
"Quinine brigade." Armed civilian
and m tilt la companies who foil Into
line made up a muster of 1.500 men.
Three cannon mounted upon wheels
picked up In a blacksmith shop were
rolled late the fort, which stood tn the
pathway of the asaaulting column
eonth of the town.
The leader of the raMera. General
Marmaduke. selected the sooth side as,
the first point of attack became the
ground was open prairie and Ills horse
men could ride op tn aolid column. This
column moved slowly, led by
of skirmishers. The center of
duke's line was made up of Joe Shef
by's noted brigade, with Collins' equal
ty noted flying artillery. Collin fired
an occasional shot but the Iowa sharp-
shooters made his gunners cautious In
exposing themselves while sighting at
Before Marmaduke closed in for bat
tie some companies of militia cavalry
rode out against bis right wing, but
were unable to cheek Its steady march
The artillery In the fort at the head of
the street swept the roodway with
shell and forced the Confederate «ro-
tor to fall back. Marmaduke saw that
it was not to be an easy ride Into
Springfield. The preliminary action
Office at Ci
Reduced Rates on Southern Pacific.
Excursion to lake Charles, Sunday,
July 26; round trip, $1.15. Tickets.good
on all trains.
Special excursion to Cloud Croft, N.
M„ August 1st. train 9. Round trip,
118.15, final limit 60 days.
Scottish Bite reunion at Galveston,
Texaa, August 17 to 22. Bound trip
t&iOfi, tickets on sale August J 6 and
16, return limit August 23.
Midsummer excursion U> Hot
Springs, Ark. Round crip tickets
$15.40, June 16, July and 21, August
4 and 18, Septen ! er 1 and IB; limit
tjHfmy-one dari from date of ante.
Sovereign Grand Lodge I. O. O. P.,
Baltimore, Md., September 21 and 26.
Rotntó trip 188.40; on aide September
16 17 and 18; return limit October 1.
fj£Durengo, Mexico and return, 127.60.
Ticketa on sale every Saturday during
June, July and Auust, IMS. Pinal
limit thirty daya from date of sale.
s the matter with your rag
"Mamma. I fink bar's dot a stitch In
Bide."—J. M. Lewis, in Houston
.1, ii i ■■ á — * - — *
«Be potttt fttxrat
is that every shirt Li
:jost aa the
When Stonewall Jackaon Waa a Boy,
At «the "Old Cummins Jackson
Mills." on the West Pork river, in
what Is now West Virginia, was living
sixty-seven years ago a healthy boy,
who had very definite ideas of honor
and a strong sense of right. Little Tom
Jackson. like a good many other hoya,
was fond of fishing, and equally fond
of selling his fish whenever he could
In the village of Weston, three
mile above the Mill , Conrad Keráter
kept a small store and market. He had
agreed wltn i.úe hoy to give him 50
cents for every pike a foot or more in
length that he caught in the mill-pond
The boy was only ten yams old, but
he made the dontract In good faith;
and aa the sequel showed, he knew
how to keep it.
As time went on, a good many
twelve-lnoh pike were delivered at the
market with mutual aatlsfaction to
both parties to the trade. One day
the boy waa aeen tugging through the
village an enormous fish that almost
dragged on the ground. It
inches over a yard long. Col. Talbot,
la gentlemanwho knew the young fish-
erman very well, hailed him, and com-
plimented him on his success.
"A noble fish, Tom! Where are you
going with itT I want to buy It.'
'It's sold to Mr. Kerster," eatd the
boy, without stopping.
"That cant be. He hasn't seen it.
Say, 111 give you a dollar for it."
"I tell you it's sold. 'Tlsnt mine."
"What's Kerster going to give you
"Plfty oetrU!" shouted Tom, still
keepins on his way.
f The colonel called after him, "I'll
give you a dollar and a quarter!"
Tom turned a moment with an In-
dignant look, and replied, 'If you get
any of this pike, you'll have to get it
of Mr. (Kerstor." And on he went,
bending under bis load till he reached
Mr. Kerster was aatonlahed
cents tent enough tor that fish," he
eald. 1 shall have to give you
"Mo air," it's youtu at SO cents," In-
slated Tom. "Ill not take any more.;
You've bean kind enough to pay me
tor some that were pretty abort "
60 cents waa the pride paid for Oté
This story Mr. Kerster hlmaelf, In
his old age, gave to Ida nephew, Judge
McWhorter, who gave it to a Chicago
The Une conscience and
of honor that rulad the boy fixed the
habit of hla lifetime. The nam* by
whiflfc he became known to
flfrflfHiSS>fc mm HHEHf!
the center of
luntly to the point
and the j
eighteenth towa. which had bees
marched to at
areabed like a
by's men lathe
|gg*4. Thrnr tv
hardest fighting of the Bdd. but
recoiled WKSre the ¡toara
Starts drive bock ta
the but Shelby's
tensrloualy and held It to the end. Hut
gave courage to -those who had atrng-
glod against odd all dag, and tt anon
became plain to Marmaduke that
jR ^ ^ i ,a i at * - ■ - -
Bprinwuetd eonlu not be carried by a
Poor tlmoa his line had been
wek In front of tort Ka. 4.
after penetrating the town,
ta at the atodkada. la
the espiaré of that citadel and the
rifle pita around It be had lost seme of.
his bra vast
paaa to SpriSgfléld had
There were three other
prove equally strong.
As the day drew to a doae the
tag died away except for oeca
exchange of shots lar the artillery.
After dark a email ccfomn of militia
a daab tor CttUine' battery, but
truck by ambush fire from two
companies of Shelby's men. whom he
bad dismounted and e
between the Federal
the I lattery. This charge cost the aa
saflants heevlty and waa the last of the
battle, for Marmaduke morad hla Une
back a mile to the eastward of
field. When day dawned on
the garrison looked hopefully for a
newal of the attack, tor tbey longed to
fore. The militia had never
fire before and after their
failuraa eageriy wished for
erais ware not Inclined to risk a
^ as stronger in men ^tcMl
the Federals had baraad
and as a
an hour. Then Marmaduke
threw his weight agalnat the federal
riaht Brown' ordered ene cannon to
the right, with three Iowa eompaoiaa
to protect It but the bold artill
tain venturad too far. and.
lenoe tt by a bold
tor the gao.
turned as he lay In
drawing a revolver shot Landis.
nan-as ae:asa^ • i™ ▼ w ~ • .asaawa a«^waaasmb
captalna wan also
OoUlne turned it
to tfkto awH^ llii.
d htm porfecjOy ae Stocks
lie In>el it
If 1 --
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Rein, Charles M. Orange Daily Tribune. (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 2, No. 103, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 25, 1903, newspaper, July 25, 1903; Orange, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth182878/m1/2/: accessed November 13, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar State College – Orange.